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THE COPPER COUNTRY EVESINQ NEWS, CALUMET, WEDNESDAY, MAY 4 1808.
0 IPSN $ Fhit Sai DOrLcuiL ougagernent with the at Any Moment. t Britain May Take a Hand in the Game t sh Consul at Santiago de Cuba Said to Have Been Attacked by a Spanish Mob and Cast Into Prison, SPECIAL TO THE EVENING NEWS Three O'clock P. M. V West, May 4. Rear Admiral Sampson's fleet has sailed important engagement is expected in the near future. ladelphia, May 4. A report is current that a Spanish spy i jii captured on the cruiser St. Paul and placed under arrest, jeers refuse to confirm or deny the story. box, Portugal, May 4. It is now believed that the Spanish pn which lately left the Cape Verde Islands with its destina- i known, is on the way to Cadiz to join the squadron there. i Walter, May 4. A British steam yacht has just arrived ing obliged to leave Spain because of an attack by a mob. j-uuxoTON, May 4. It is rumored that Commodore Dewey's M his recent naval engagement has reached the president. It K 1 i I 1 a a X- m "1 f i!..nl.olnin a ny tne navy department. o omciai iiiiuniuuuiiinwui-u of the arrival afrllong Kong of the dispotch boat. box, May 4. The Hong Kong-Manila cable is still inter- pALTAK, May 4. The reports of the assassination of the Minister of the Colonies and that Marshal Martinez had )ed are unfounded. iiixotox, May 4. The government has not yet i wived ial news from the Philippine Islands. stox, Jamaica, May 4 The British consul at Santiago de said to have been attacked by a mob, in the, melee he killed the Spaniards and that he was afterwards arrested and h prison. fee British war vessels are expected here soon. o Koxo, May 4-The United States dispatch boat Hugh ugh has arrived at Mies Bay, but she had left the American pre the battle had commenced. Ten O'CIock A. M. i i,n ntlipr Fifth Reci- EVI) LiAKE, Aiay . VjQL l eieniui" ccrs have undergone the physical examination, but the icreof will not ice known until all are examined wiut.. ... i y take a week. liivnTnv Mnv 4-Snecial dispatches have been received La, London, Brussells and Madrid from wlifeh it is gath t a strong belief exists in diplomatic circles that the present dynasty is Hearing its end. ntGuktn-a, Pa., May 4-Bflttcry A, Cnpt. Bnrclay H. ton, which is on awnr footing m.,1 recruited to its full ; has been ordered by thewnr dopnrtn.cut to prepare to thin forty-eight hours. tic. of raranetT IVrer. rd county sportsman who la 8tC(l In thnlwiMfy ttt wild SAtllO 'g throo doer chased by dogs In now. It was lniposelblo for P fast, aud they adopted tactics , onco novel and practical, funning single Mo. The first nttracted attention as unusual Jon of the loader, which stopped limped to ono sldo, and lot the -oor run by In tho path ho had J soon the now loader jumped his followers run ahead as long r could stand It to make tho ,docp snow. This was kept up (went out of sight, and the )d Itarnod something new. Ibsen Unapproachable. In the distance I mw, "ays William n. gchofleld lu the April Atlantic, a . hlcksct man rather under medium height, wear Si I lk hat and frock coat, his gloves n Vv.hI a closely wrapped umbrella In Z oth ?! aptronh slow with horl. Srnrlv steps. When ho came opposite lei, wner reserved ind German papers to be had- seD, felt, was unaprrpftchabi. A BLOODY PROBLEM. Did Boston or New York Shed tho First Revolutionary Gore? A brass tablet on tho side of tho build ing at 2S State- street, Huston, just In the rear of the old statehouwj boars this lu scrlptlon: : orrosiTE titis spot : : WAS 811EJJ THE F1KST BLOOD : : of Tin; : AMERICAN 1:K VOLUTION, MAKCH GTU, 1770. ; j Erected by the BoHtonian Hocloty, 1886. : 4 brass tablet In tho south lobby of the New York general postollice bears this In scription: : On tho Common of the City of New : York, mar where this ImildinR now : : BtHnds, there ulood from 1700 to 1770 a : ; liberty pole to commemorate the re- : : iH)al of tie btamp act. It was repeated- : : Jy dtmtroyed by the violence of tho : ; ToricH, and an repeatedly placed by the : ; Hojih of Liberty, who orunized a con- : : Mtant watch and guard. In its dufenso : : the first bloKl of the American Ilevolu- : : tlon was ahtxl-Jan. 18, 1770. : I A. D. Ii7-Erected by Mary Warti- : : InKton Colonial Chapter of the Duugu- : j tcrs of llw American Revolution. : Anent the issue thus raised as to where and when tho first blood of the Revolu tion was shed, Theodore Honsevelt, In his 4,N'ew York," has this to say of the affair of Jan. 18: "This was the first bloodshed In the struggle whloh culminated In tho Revolu tion. It oeeurred six weeks before the so called 'JJoston massacre,' an Incident of the sumo kind In which, however, the Americans wero much less cloarly In the right than they wcro in tho New York caso. Even in New York the soldiers had doubtless buen sorely provoked by the taunts and jeers of the townsmen, but theje was absolutely no justification for their cutting down tho liberty pole, and the New Yorkers were perfectly right In refusing to submit tamely to such an out rage. The chief fault seems to have lain with the garrison officers, who should have kept their men under restraint or else have taken immediate steps to remedy the wrong they did in cutting down ths polo." Now York Commercial Adver User. PICK ME UPS. Remedies For Those Who Have Imbibed Not Wisely, but Too Well. Take any man who Is In the habit of looking in the bottom of the glass for "puro sociability" at Intervals from noon until midnight, and for stomach comfort before he breuks his fast In the morning, and let him, after he has arisen and dross ed, repair to a drug storo instead of to a barroom. lie has no appetite. He does not feel as though he were "all there." In stead of a cocktail let him ask the druggist to preparo a mixture of these Ingredients and quantities, which, when mixed to gether, thall constitute a single dose: Chloroform, 5 drops; tincturo gingor, half teaspoonful; compound tincture cardn mon, 2tcaspoonfuls; water, a wlneglassful. Swallow that slowly take five minutes to do it. You will be surprised to find that In about 15 minutes tho "all gone" feeling will have disappeared. A gentle, pleasant warmth la felt in place of the gnawing sensation, and in a very little whilo there aro decided symptoms of being hungry. A repetition of tho dose inside of an hour, in caso tho attack of the night before was very severe, w ill do no harm. A cup of black coffee 20 minutes after the first doso is an excellent thing to follow with, provided the patient Is not of a par ticularly nervous temperament. You will find some men whoso nerves becomo unstrung upon very slight alco holic provocation, and such men are prone to try the similia similibus curantur racket. Tho best thing for a chko of that kind Is the drug storo again. Hero is tho doso: Elixir eeli ry, a dram; elixir cocoa, a dram; elixir hops, u drain j bromide of sodium, '0 grains. The narrator will guaranteo that you will novcr resort to whisky again alter you have tried whichever of theso doses may suit your particular caso. As soon as you. feel ablo to eat, make your breakfast of oatmeal principally for two or three days. On tho day alter taking the first doso in vest in two Havana oranges and substitute tho juice for the pick me up tonic. If the stomach rejects tho oranges as too sweet, throw them away and try tho tonic again, but eventually return to tho fruit. rhll adolphiu. Times. What Cranks We Are. "It is sometimes brought home to mo," said the Jersey City man, "what awful cranks we human beings are. For in stance, take tho man up stairs and myself. V'e consider ourselves pretty good fellows, but just listen. I always stop In at the .agent's office to pay my rent, but recently there has been a change of agents and the new man sent his clerk around for the money on the first of the month. I must confess I was 'riled' at the seemingly Im plied distrust, and told the ycung man, not overgontly, that be might get out with alacrity, and that I'd pay the rent at the office as usual. He left without visit lng my friend up stairs, who later In the month dropped In at tho agent's and paid up, wiih the advice to the clerk that if the money was worth having it was worth calling for, and that It would not be forth coming In the future unless, it were called for. "Now, what do you suppose that clerk thinks of mankind?" New York Sun. Practical. He stood long before a representation of tho Venus of Milo. "I seo that you appreciate art," said an othor visitor to the gallery. a "Appreciate art 1" ho exclaimed. "SayJ I can hardly tear myself away from thai statue. If I only bad it" "I suppose you would uotot tire of look ingatit." "I'd have it up in the store window In just about two shakes If I hod It. Why, sir, you couldn't get aflnerormoro appro priate figure on which to exhibit the sleeveless undershirts that wo are putting on tho market." Chicago Tost. The Victim. First Detoctlvo Thero really len't any evidence apalnst him. Socond Detective Why did you arrest himf . . , First Detective Well cr there Isn't any ovldonce against anybody else. Lon don Fun. In Russia many sclentlflo and miscel laneous books are not allowed to be wild, simply on account of a few objectionable ii- iint if tni nn needs the book he can send a letter, with 80 kopecs, and get special permission to order a copy. There Is no thunder or lightning within iht arctlo clrole. EVACUATES THE TOWN Bayamc Cien Up to Insurgents by Pan do. THE UENEKAL OX THE RETREAT. Inhabitants uf the Important Cuban Town Protected aud Order Malutal ued by Cal lito Garcia. The CruUer 'aah ville' Latent Prise a Most Important One Ad miral Ilrown's Pratt of Dewey Victims of the Maine To lie Avenged. Montego Day, Jamaica (via King ston, Jamaica, May 4. Copyright, 1898. by The Associated Press. Gener al Pando, the commander of the Span l8h forces In the field, withdrew the Spanish garrison from Bayamo, one of the important towns of the province of Santiago de Cuba, on April 25, and ref ugees who have arrived here from Manzanillo, the port of Bayamo, by the schooner Governor Blake, say that General Calixto Garcia, the insurgent commander, occupied the town the next day. ' Bayamo, or San Salvador, Is sit uated about sixty miles northwest of the city of Santiago de Cuba. It has a popultation of 7.0U0. In Grpat Fear of Massacre, The Spanish merchants and residents of Bayamo, it appears, were in great fear of plunder and massacre, but Gen eAl Garcia issued a proclamation de claring that the property of Spaniards and their civil rights would be re spected. The general also personally assured the leading Spaniards of the place that they were perfectly safe In remaining in Bayamo, with the result that business went on as usual and tranquillity prevails there. The peo ple began bringing vegetables and meat from the country and the prices of provisions fell. General Pando is un derstood to be at Manzanillo, near the Itlver Cauto, with the main body of the troops, whose operations he has been directing in eastern Cuba Population feh run k to 5,000. Up to April 17 about 6.000 men, or one-third of General Pando'a forces, had been sent to Havana, and it is said that more of them are to go to the Cuban capital. They will be accom panied by General Pando himself. The population of Manzanillo, which was about 12.000 before the war, has shrunk to 5,000. and food is double and treble the ordinary prices. But few prepara tions have been made for the defense of the place. Captain Rearrle, owner of the steamer Edmund Blunt, which recently took a cargo of provisions to Manzanillo, returned here on the Gov ernor Blake. The captain accepted a large offer from the Spanish governor for his steamer ANOTIIKK PItlZK 1JROUG1IT IN. Capture Made by tho Nanhvllle a Most Im Mtrtant One. Key West, May 4. The United States gunboat Castlne, Commander Berry, brought in a small prize, the two masted schooner Antonio Y. Paco, hav ing on .board 4'carKo of fish. , The Taco was captured. ..oft Mariel while bound for Havana. Only one blank shot was necessary to cause the little craft to heave to and she was towed in here. The United States schooner Marble head, Commander B. II. MeCalla. has arrived here with the big Span ish steamer Argonauta, captured by the Na?hville on Friday last and hav ing on 'board, besides some Spanish army officers and forty-eight passen gers, a large amount of mail matter from the Spanish government Intended for Cartain General Blanco and other Spanish officials In Cuba. ' The Argonauta is regarded as being one of the most important captures made t-ince the outbreak of hostilities, The mail matter especially is consi dered likely to prove valuable to the United States government. She also had on board a large cargo of arms and ammunition Intended for the Spanish troops. The captive Spanish officers, (Colonel Corljo of the Third Spanish cavalry; his first lieutenant, a sergeant major and seven other lieutenants) carried themselves with almost humor ous nonchanlance, and told the Ameri can naval officers that it did their hearts good to "see such a gathering of well-fed and prosperous-looking men." The Argonauta was bound from Ba tabano, Cuba, for Cienfuegos. Trinidad and Manzanillo. She hailed from Cien fuegos, where her non-combatant pas sengers were sent ashore under a flag of truce.- It la said that one of the officers capt ured on board the Spanish steamer Argonauta is a brother of General Wey- ler. . TO AVENGE THE MAINE. War XV 111 Not End Until Perpetrators of Crime Aro Punished. New York, May 4. A dispatch from Washington says: The state depart ment has learned through its secret agents that the wreck of the battle ship Maine, lying in Havana harbor, has been destroyed by the Spanish au thorities. It Is supposed by officials of the administration that this action on the part of the Spanish authorities had been taken to prevent raising the wreck after the capture of Havana. A cabinet member is authority for this statement: "We shall make it part of our first business, as soon as up take ttoesslon of Havana, to find out who were the perpetrators of that j crime of the night of Feb. 15. If we , find that they have escaped from the j island and have gone back to Spain we will follow them there and tell Spain I that the war shall not stop until they have been delivered up to us for punish ment." DEWEY'S TRAFALGAR. Admiral Itrown Compires the Commodore to Lord Nelson, , Indianapolis, Ind., May 4 Admiral George Brown speaks In the most en thusiastic terms of Commodore Dewey. "Why," said the admiral, " may say . that I brought him up. I have known . him since he entered the naval academy in Uo4 or 1S35. What a chance he had. But he was equal to it. The fight at Manila was his Trafalgar. More fort unate than Nelson, he will live to enjoy the honor he has won. "The moral effect of this victory In Europe is almost Incalculable. The de moralization toBpaln cannot be com puted. I do not think Blanco can now hold out a month in Cuba. I would have been greatly disappointed if Dew ey had not accomplished everything he was sent to do. With fine ships, with a splendid corps of officers, with as good fighting sailers as tfcere are in the world, with modern gun?, it was with me a foregone conclusion that Dewey would win." At Chick lining Turk. Chattanooga. Tenn., May 4. Nothing of eureclal Interest occurred at Chlck amauga Park. General Brooke, with his staff and all officers who could leave their commands, spent the morning in the city viewing the big parade given in honor of the opening of Chattanooga's annual spring festival. The First regi ment cavalry, 700 men, under command of Colonel Arnold, marched Into the city at an early hour and participated In the parade. Nothing which Indicates a removal of the troops Is yet in evi dence. The paymaster of the depart ment is expected during the next few days. He will bring about $125,000 with him. Heavy Firing OAT Cape Race. St. Johns, N. F.. May 4. The tele graph operators at Cape Race and Trepassey, on the south coast of this island, report having heard heavy fir ing of shots in the offing on Saturday night. The firing lasted fifteen minutes, and to the operators conveyed the im pression that two ships were engaged in a sea fight. The telegraph wires have since been interrupted and no further news was obtainable. The firing is de scribed as having bven heavy enough to shake houses in the vicinities men tioned. All possible steps have been taken to obtain, if possible, confirma tion of these reports. Negro Shoots a Sergeant. Mobile, Ala., May 4. Second Sergeant Hugh Collins, Company K, Birming ham rifles, was shot and fatally wound ed in Camp Clark of the state volun teers, by a negro named Reeves. No particulars. Thousands of troops and many citizens are chasing the negro, and if he is captured will probably be lynched. Excitement is high. Yale Under Settled Orders. New York, May 4. The steamship Yale, formerly the American liner Par is, left her dock at 6 o'clock under sealed orders. When the vessel swung out from her pier hundreds of steam vessels in the river saluted her with their whistles and a number of small cannon in the vicinity boomed salutes. Food for Cuban Kefujrees. New York, May 4. In response to a telegraphic request received from Miss Clara Barton the central Cuban relief committee will ship in one of the out going steamers of the Mallory line twenty tons of food for the Cuban refu gees at Key West. STRIKE MAY HE GENERAL. Chicago Ruildlnfc Trades Council Will Call Men Out. Chicago, May 4. If contractors do not come to the terms of the striking stone cutters at once a general strike will be called among the allied unions of the Building Trades' council. This ulti matum was prepared at a meeting of the stonecutters and was transmitted to the bosses without delay. No intimation has yet been received from the contractors that they have any idea of rescinding the order to the effect that the wages of the men shall be cut to $3 a day hereafter, and a gen eral strike seems imminent. The stone cutters are encouraged by the council and are prepared to carry out a pro longed fight if neceKsary to obtain their point. The number of men on strike at present numbers 1,500. A third of the number Is composed of hoisting engln eeers, rubbers and sawyers. THE MARKETS." iil'iiK" Grain ami Produce. ' Chicago, May 8. Following were the quotations on the Board of Trade today: Wheat May. opened $1.17. c losed Jl.lMi; July, opened 923;c, closed MVfcc; September, opened Sic, clor.ed 81,ic. Corn May, opened 324c closed ."I'Ytc: July, opened 23Vic, eloped SCVic; September, opened 34V4c closed 34c. Oats May, opened 30V4c closed ?'J?c: July, opened 25c, closed 25c; September, opened 2314c. closed 23c. Pork May, opened $10.70, closed $10.92 V.; July, opened $10.90. closed $U.12Mi. Lard May, opened $5.70, closed $5.90; July, opened $5.75. closed $5.90. Produce: Butter Extra creamery. 16'c per lb: extra dairy. 15c; fresh packing stock, 12c. Eggs Fresh stock, 10c per doz. Live Poultry Turkeys, 7(?ii0c per lb; chickens, 7c; ducks, 8 d'KHc. Potatoes Common to choice, 63 CD78c per bu. Sweet Potatoes Illinois, $3.50 4.00 per brl. Chioago Lire Stock. Hogs Estimated receipts for the day, 22.000: sales ranged at $3.1004.00 for pigs, $3.8504.05 for light. $3.904.00 for rough packing, $3.904.12V4 for mixed, and $4.004.17V4 for heavy packing and shipping lots. Cattle Estimated re ceipts for the day, 2,500; quotations ranged at $5.00(f5.35 for choice to extra steers, $4.4004.95 for good to choice do., $4.1504.70 fair to good, $3.8504.25 com mon to medium do., $3.8504.25 butchers steers. $4.00 0 4.90 fed western steers. $3.75 04.25 stockers, $4.0004.80 feeders. $2.60 0 4.40 cows, $3.1004.70 heifers. $2.70 04.25 bulls, oxen and stags, $3.60 04.60 Texas steers, and $4.0006.25 veal calves. Sheep and Lambs Estimated receipts for the dav, 16,000; quotations ranged at $3.600 4.55 westerns, $3.0004.65 na tives, and $4.00 0 5.50 lambs. East Ilnffitlo Live Stock. East Buffalo, N. Y., May 8. Dunning ci Stevens. Live Stock Com mission Merchants. East BufTalo, N. Y., quote as follows: Cattle No fresh her; seven loads heavy still unsold, for which the market closed full 10015c lower with bulk still unsold. Hogs Receipts 7 cars: market strong: York ers, choice. $4.15; light. $4.0504.10; oth ers, $4 17H0-2O; pigs. $3.8003.85. Sheep and Lambs No fresh receipts: seven cars on sale; mostly heavy held over; market dull; nominally unchanged. St. Louis Grain. St. Louis. May 3. Wheat No. 2 red cash elevator, $1.06; track, I1.07V2 01.08: May. $1.09 bid; July, Simfri S9'4c; December, S0c: No. 1 hard cash. $1.C5. 'orn No. 2 cash. 32c; May, fl7H?32c; July, 32,ic asked; September, 3c bid. Oats No. 2 cash. 31031Hc; May, 20'ic bid; July, 35c: September. 32c; No. 2 white, ZZc. Rye Higher: 62c. Milwaukee Grain. Milwaukee. May 3. "TYheat Lower: No. 1 northern. $1.14; No. 2 northern. $1.1001.13; May. $1.13Ti; July, $U3Tfec. Oats Lower; 315320. Ttye Firm; No. 1. 63c. Barley Firm; No. 2, 63c; samples, 48fa53e. Detroit Grain. Detroit. May 8. Wheat Cash white, $1.10; cash red, $Ultt; May, $1.11 bid. Corn Cash, 36c. Oats Cash white, 32c. Rye 62tfc bid. THE CHANCES SAILORS HAVE OiF LEAVING BATTLE ALIVE. (Varshlps of These Days Aro Far KaXor Than the Old Timers In Spite of tU InaproTetbent In Guns ILarring Torpc does, s Man May Hope to Live. Modern warfare kills quicker and far ther away. That is the chief differeacf between it and the ancient a difference in kind rather than in degree, lu spite of 1,000 pound projectiles that push in to sheets of steel as though the obstruc tion were so much cheese, in spite of guns that can throw these projectiles IJt miles, in spite of rapid fire guua that discbarge 1,000 steel capped sheila at. minute, the crew of a modern man-o'-war is in no more danger than were the crews of the old time wooden vessel of' Captain Marryat's day, when Jack knew nothing of engine rooms or armor plate. This is not the general impression, but it is the opinion of the naval engineers. who have bad charge of the construction of these modern warships. The ooumoa idea is that the man who enters a sea. fight nowadays takes his tomb witb biru; that tho battle will be bo fierce that nothing will be left to surrender oil either side. This is not so, at least ac cording to the experience of the vessels engaged in sea fights in the war between Chile and Pern in 1879, and between, the Chinese and Japanese in 1894. .Not one or these vessels sang, tnongut come of them had not a square yard or them free from marks. The Tin Vuou wastitruck more than 200 times, bat fcbew made port after the battle. Her engines were not damaged in the least, and ber armor plate, though dented deeply, wa not loosened. Her deck had caught fire and burned up completely, ber two sec ondary batteries wero disabled, and what little rigging she bad, even to the signal halyards, was cnt away. Tba Chen Ynen, which was hit 120 times,, reached port three feet down in the bow with her main battery disabled and her decks burned away. In the action the steel bulkheads about her magazines were redhot The loss of life was not greater than it has been often in the old style of fighting, when three deckers rani along side by side, made fast and blew each other into eternity with broadsides The danger from fire and from maga zine explosion was more imminent then, for ships were constructed almost entire ly of inflammable material. Iron and. steel protection had not been introduced. The fire squad was as busy as the fight ers and had fully as bard work to da. One great endeavor then was to set the enemy on fire. Redhot shot was used for this purpose, and the missiles burned furiously and persistently, no matter how much water was thrown over thero In the modern ship woodwork ha& been practically eliminated. Even the decks and buikneaas are now made cz steel. Only the interior trimmings are of wood, and not enough of these aro need to offer opportunity for a large fire. But no doubt some commanders will or der even these to be torn out if the ship is going into action. Wooden decks, proved dangerous indeed in the battloof the Yalu. They are gone forever. Boats are in ado fast to a lino and sent overboard when the vessel clears for ac-. tiou. If the water is not too deep, they aro anchored; otherwise they are cast adrift with the hope that after the fight is over they may be picked up agaim. Coats aro much in the way except when a ship is sinking, and they are productive cf splinters ulso. Informer days a half of the killing and wounding was duo to splinters. Cruisers are safe cr not, chiefly accord ing to their speed. Except for mines and torpedoes, which would make a mouth ful of the most powerful vessel afiuac. cruisers have as good a chance to sur vive nn engagement as the best of the old timers. Battleships, which are prac tically floating fortresses, liko the cruis- , . l against torpedoes and eschew mines, but otherwise they are not likely to go down. They cannot be blown out of the water except from underneath. Tho most ter rifio bombardment will not sink them:. Crews are not locked in below deck in time of action with no chance to es cape, as some accounts have stated. Tbet hatches can be opened from the inside,, and the various doorways in the iron bulkheads that divide the ship into al leged watertight compartments are net closed when a fight is on. They have to be kept open to maintain a passage way. Only the fireroom is shut tight. This is necessary in order to keep up i forced draft The firemen then havo less chance to escape than any other men in the ship, bnt in their drill they are on deck five minutes after the alarm. Wbe battle is expected, everything on deck that is in the way is removed, anchors are nnstocked, cables are stowed away, fire hose is laid, the engines for the, hose are kept ready for emergency and the leak mats are stacked up ready for uso. These mats are sheets of steel, with rubber rims or flanges, which act liko suckers. Cables are unbent and stowed below, along with all unnecessary rail ings, gear, ladders and rigging; screws are cleaned, extra tillers placed in readi ness, tackle for the rudder in case the steering apparatus is damaged is got ready for service. Nothing that can splinter is allowed above water. Thus prepared, the modern ship is far prefera ble to anything of oak and teak, tho safest instrument of slaughter yet de vised. New York Press. One Itlow at Spain. Spain gets the Italian cruiser Gin seppo Garibaldi, but she pays dearly for it Commander Bronson's adroit bid ding ran the price up to about $4,000, 000, and then he let Spain take a ship which cannot be completed for four of five months and can probably play no part in the impending conflict. Com mander Brownson's Yankee trick cost. Cpain a cool $1,000,000. Boston Jour-. tuL aurnal.